Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 6, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 6, 1946
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Soturdoy, Aprij 6, 1946 Social and P< Social Calendar NOtlCE The Tea announced for Saturday afternoon at the Methodist Parsonage Mr Mrs. Paul "Martin has been cancelled due to the fact the Bishop and Mrs. Martin will be delayed in route to Hope and Will not arrive here in time. Saturday, April 6 The Friday Music Club will colo- bralo Federation Day Saturday afternoon beginning at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. D. H. Pickard at the Southwestern Proving Ground. Jhe past president will bo in charge of the social hour. The group will listen to the Symphony Hour from 4 to S p.m. Sf r SW)tff*».*l- I .ift W, Saturday. April 6, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS By Chick Young .. those were the last words the tab driver ever spore. 3 was thinking what a mess we were in and trying to figure an out for Libby Lang when-*- HEV, WHAT ARE YOU \ <' f GUYS UP TO? LET,) THAT LADY ALONE/ VOU GAVE ME A J[MDU'LL HAVE SCRAMBLED EGG J> TO EAT IT AND 1 ASKED f I TWAT WAY FOR FRIED/*—' " ~j^—s \ ^—.- VOU CAN'T * ( UNSCRAMBLE AN EGG v- YOU FILTHY BEAST.' THESES NO USE TRYING Tt UNDERSTAND HIM IN THE MORNING UNTIL HES HAD HIS COFFEE OH, EMU.! THAT IS THE OOU THAT YK.DEAR.. BUT NOT TIUL f. P0UCB CHECK* 4 /AS I RECALL ' WAS A RATHER WELL WORN Lira? CON GIRL WITH RED HAIR.. SURELY X I'LL VENTUBe TO SAV SHE'S 1 TKFRE MUST BE \ NOT FAC FROM BROADWAY/ J RAN INTO HER HERE A FEW YEARS A<=0i STRUGGLING. BRAVELY FOR A CAREER ON THE STAGE) VOU SPOKE- 0" A DOLL THAT7ONI HA06NENTHE OTHER LITTLE (3IRL. COULP YOU POSSIBLY DESCRIBE IT, MR.DOWIS*. SOME ,MISTAKE BUT WHERE IS THIS TONI LA RUE ?. SIR. FOR SHE WAS A CHIP OFF THE OLD CLOCK- WirM THE THEATR5 IN HER BLOOD STORV CAN JUDGE IT WHEN OUR BABY WAS STOLEN! By Galbraith Side Glances MODEST MA1D-KNS Monday, April 8 Circles of the Women's A'uxillan '... THAT'S IT/ ...I SAW IT IN CHINA — THIS IS PURE i/>4P£.' WI43I.E 5 F? THE ICE HERE, TH£ SAME —IT LOOKS LIKE 'PULL C5EEEN GLASS/ THIS PLACE AUJST HAVE BEEN PROSPECT0P fiOR GOUP.-.tVE CONT STAND A CHINAMAN'S CHANCE OF FINDING WHAT 15 IT,5COECHV? \\VHERE RASE Z FOUND THAT KOCK \ £ SEEN H0EE WHERE WE MAPE llHIS STUFF THE AlOOP.Md' DeAPA\4N/i BEFORE—? MOST MEW .WAWTS . HUT • SHOUlD.'i'T "HAVI'- HENRY-I HOPE YOU'RE LYING IN WITH YOUR "Look, darling,J've got a real angel to back, your play!" tOPR'. 1946 BY NE* SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF". "Now what does j'O'ur blasted decorate-your-own-home book say to do.in a case like this?" By Hershberger cunny Business Freckles and His Friends By Slosser JACK CARSON HAIP.OREEN eyes,' mow oovou KNOW ZACHARY SCOTT AMD THEY SAY SHE" /SO MUCH ABOUT HER, I MtKC, Tri PUHMRA I f rA_ CfiAAII Fpv/-7 .' HERB! HER NAME IS PAT OWEN — HER PHONE NUMBER IS 6681 / OKAY, TOOTS, I'LL BEING ) — IT CPtRWT r>VFl?« — -'^ WELL.IVE INVENTED A CAR ESPECIALLY TO SOLVE THE J=r I CAN PROBLEM. Yl WAROLV WAVT OF DRIVERS ) >j—-r TO LIKE VOU! S/llSI SEE IT.' HI, DAISY! SAY V KNOW MOW MUCU TROUBLE YOU'VE HAD LEARNING T' BACK A UP? DOORS OPEN SUN. 12:45 I'M PREPARING FOR.THE FUTURE/ J^'C"*^ •*',. =?f 1 WAr-JMA GET MY BASIC TRAINING- ffc^ '^V rC r ^ WHILE iM STILL. YOUNG/ WELL, SSSIN'S HOW I'M JUST A DUMB DOPE, , I'LL HAFTA TAKE YOUR WORD FOR IT, BUT ... AND PIFTY CENTURIES WILL MAKE A WHALE OF A DIFFERENCE ..JUST LET ONE LITTLE OL 1 SNOW COME DRIPTIN' DOWN AN I'M ALL DONE WITH TIMS - - TRAVELIN'.. .AND I DO >'"' WEAN ALL/ . DEANNA DURBIN FRANCHOT TONE CHARLES .LEV, YOU DON'T SEEM TO B£ SOLD ON TH£ CLl.VWTS C.= ATLANTIS.' 5,000 YEARS LATER' "Why ibsee. tickets? AVe only.take one seat 1 ." Thimble Theater a-L."' """" stavicc. me ;' M err, u 5. eft o '(GOOD HEAVENS!! / /AW, PIPE His Eyes ARE UP EVEN WITH THE; BRINK OP TH£ CLIFF NOW C'MON AWAY. WIMPY WANNA SCARE OKAY, TAKE IT EASYJ I YAM WAITIN'J FOR HIS NOSE r,^i ,-, fn*,a,n*^ COM« V 1«4» »» ttA HHViCF. lull. r. 14 »«r,. M. 'l: I/I- MM. IKtII |:l>M.\H. Ill IN. \\..|M I. (rt.,111 - l.tft.l.\Ui House With Major Hoople Our Boarding By J. R. Williams Out Our Way BECAUSE AFRAID PID YOU ME, SIR _ CAV/AIME." MS/ WORD .'IMAGINE THM/ HMFWBB IT'S A MOO SAC/ RICH-DEPOSITS 3^ MISTAKE i OF _ _ CM fvW RftMCH/ hUMR, .' £S^/ E6M5/ TUPTC MB A 5-SOMEBODV 5TAKIDIMG BEHIND BEAP5KIKI C-COAT.' WHUT DID THEY IMVITE US PER.? rfE'S THE ONLY ONE THEY KNOW IS HERE.' TO COLLECT THAT ^ BILL ME HIMTO'CONAE- LOOK AT •STOCVL OF PRODUCTION BV ^EXT TUESDAY f iUOVO T' SHOT AT WH£rt HE. CODE'S HOriE ••• NO hAITER W HAT 1ME. HE GETS IN' A.T YOUR V HOUSE LAST E-NEFIT PERFORM BORM THIETV VEARS TOO SOON) c M.,'a HOPE STAR, HOPt, ARKANSAS ana rersonal Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. or the First Presbyterian church will meet Monday at 2:30 n rrV as follows: Circle 1 at the home of Mrs. c - C. Lewis 13th and Walnut Sts. with Mrs. A. J. Neighbors, co- hostess. Circle 2 at the homo of Mrs. Jim McKenzie, 310 South Elm tHroel. Circle 3 at the home of Mrs. W M. Cuntley, BOG East Second Street. Business Women's Circle will meet at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. J. O. Murphy. Saturday, April 6 The Hope High School P.T.A. will hold n rummage sale at the 1 Hope Auto company's little House at the corner of Second and Louisiana streets Saturday. Please bring your rummage early. Tuesday, April 9 The Hope Iris Garden club will moot Tuesday aftcrnon at 2:30 ai th .<; liome of Mrs. Lahroy Spates with Mrs. C. R. Hamilton as associate hostess. Mrs. Arch Moore will present the program. The Jell B. Graves Sunday School class of the First Methodist church will hold its regular mon- 1 Inly business and social meeting ' at the church in the recreational I rooms Tuesday evening at Ii o'clock. The hostesses will be: Miss Hose Harrie, Mrs. W. A. Mudgetl. Mrs. Curtis Urrey and Mrs. Charles Thomas. The Oglesby P.T.A. will hold its regular monthly meeting at the school .at 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. F. J. Burroughs will speak on "Religion and Our Children . The executive board will meet at 2:30. A full attendance is urged. Hospital Notes Friends of Eldridge Formby will be pleased to learn he is doing nicely at Julia Chester hospital following an appendicitis opera- lion. State Income Tax Agents to Tour Arkansas in April Little Rock, April 5 — (UP) — , Four representatives of the income i tax division of the state revenue (department will spend a month beginning April 15 touring the state and helping firms and individuals figure and file their state income taxes. Revenue Commissioner Otho A. Cook made the announcement here yesterday. J. M. Montgomery will be in Hope April 19 .Mena April 30, and Hot Springs May '2 and 3. L .A. Henderson will be in Magnolia May 1 and 2 and in El Dorado May 3 through May 15. H. S. McCleskcy will be in Newport April 18, Batesville April 19, Blytheville April 29 and 30 and Mnv 1, and in Helena May 8. E. J. Screelon will be in Rogers April 26, Harrison April 27, and Fort Smith May 1 through May 15. NOT HEP Sioux City, la., April 4 — (ff>)— More than 130 hepcats have signed oelitions protesting a Sioux City ballroom's ban on jitter-bugging. But the ballrom manager remained adamant. He said: "The restriction is not the result of vibrational damage to the building. It is due entirely to complaints of patrons who were subjected to bumps, kicks and colli- Phone 1138 LAST TIMES TODAY LAW and LEAD 7 PLUS New Adventure of Added Attraction:Louis Jordan in Swingtime Jamboree -Starts Sun.- Mystery and Swing PLUS Boogie Woogie Dream Doors Open Sun 12:45 DINE AT THE CHECKERED Bring the Family CHEF LEON LADD MENU FOR SUNDAY 50c BAKED CHICKEN AND DRESSING BUTTERED PEAS STEWED CORN MASHED POTATOES DESSERT . . . BANANA PUDDING DRINK — COFFEE or MILK CHECKERED CAFE "It Pleases Us to Please You" Phone 250 Ark U. S.-Mexico Ball Traffic Is 'Two-Way' By CORNEIUS RYAN New York, April G —(UP)—Traffic on the Mexican-United Stales border became a two-way proposition today as Vcrn Stephens, who jumped to the Mexican baseball league last week, apparently was cnroute back to the forgiving St. Louis Browns, while Max Butcher fretted to get out of the U. S. .Richard Muckerman, president of the Browns, happily announced Stephens' change of heart 1 a s t night, adding that the 28-year-old shortstop might get into today's exhibition game if Manager Luke So well saw fit to use him. There was little doubt that Scwell would. Stephens was the team's best hit- ler in 1945. At Monterrey, Mexico, Manager Ramon Bragana of the Vera Cruz lues confirmed that Stephens was missing from Mexico. Ho said that Stephens didn't show up for practice yesterday, and was reported to have crossed the border into Texas. Muckerman said he talked to Stephens by telephone from San Antonio, and thai the shortstop said he had signed his St. Louis contract. Stephens had been a holdout asking a $4,500 host from his $13,000 salary of 1945 .When he couldn't come to terms with the Browns, he signed a five-year contract with the Pnsquel brothers, owners of the Mexican league. Terms were not made public, but the brothers said they would give Stephens what he wanted. Stephens has played in several games in Mexico, but is still eligible for'major league play if he joins the Browns before opening day. His desertion is a big blow to the Mexican League, which was riding high and raiding at will. In an interview at Mexico City yesterday, Jorge Pasquel confidenily p r indicted that at least 10 more U. S. major leaguers would be in Mexico within two weeks. And lie said 50 of the "biggest names in baseball" would be on Mexican rosters in 1947. His phone was busy with calls from unidentified players who want Lo come to Mexico—he .said—and he got inquiring telegrams, too. Pasquel didn't identify any of the players, explaining that he wanted ' to confuse the American club owners." The American club owners apparently were working on the same project—in reverse. Pasquel had no comment on the Stephens deal last night. The good news for the Mexicans was the open intention of Max Butcher, former Pittsburgh Pirate pitcher, to go to Mexico as soon us he can maKc a good deal. Butcher, who won 10 games for the Pirales last season, hinted he would leave within a few clays—"as soon as they up the ante." He is asking more than the three-year contract at $7,000 per year which has been offered. He was unconditionally released by the Pirates when he wouldn't accept their offer of S8,- 000 per year. At Clearwater, Fla., Manager Clubs Peace The Peace Home Demonstration Club met in the home of Mrs. Herman Htird April 2, with 8 members and 5 visitors, Mrs. R. Mou< ser of Hope, Mrs. Lloyd Collier of Hope, Mrs. Andy Jorden, Mrs. E; A. Hampton and Mrs. Stoy. Mrs.. Hampton, Mrs. • Collier and Mrs. Stoy joined the club. The 1 meeting was called to order by the presi' dent, Mrs. Kurd. Roll was ans* wcrcd by telling one new vegetable we are serving our families. The Devotional, John 20; 1-20 was read by the hostess. The song "Old Folks at Home" was sung and •all repeated the Lord's Prayeiv Minutes of the last meeting were, read and approved. Mrs. B. F. Stroud gave a report on cemettry working. There were 18 present and the cemetery was cleaned except for a small space. There will be another working the Third Tuesday in June and again in August. Miss Westbrook gave <i discussion on Basic Seven. For recreation a tongue twister was read by each one. The ones not reading it right had to pay a penny. Five didn't read it right. Mrs. Stoy won the prize for the guessing game which was a pot holder made by Mrs. Long. The ones not guessing the right answer had to pay a penny. The question was "When was President Roosevelt Born?" Annie Bell Faulkner won the thrift garment which.was made by Mrs. B. F. Stroud. Miss Westbrook gave a demonstration on upholstering a chair. All repealed the woman's creed. The meeting adjourned to meet with Mrs. Lois Hampton May ,7. Demonstration will be checking pressure cooker. Pie, hamburgers 1 and ice tea was served. Victory The Victory Home Demonstration club met at the home of Mrs. Horace All'ord on April 3 at 2 p.m. with Miss Westbrook, nine old members, two new members, Mrs. Lavis Wren and Mrs. Ada Hardy, and five visitors, Mrs. Roberta Gilbert, Mrs. Ivan Bright, Mrs. Claude McCorkle, Mrs. Johnnie McCorkle and Mrs. La'cie Rowe. The meeting opened by the group 'Singing "Old Folks at Home." Mrs. Horace Alford was in charge of the devotional. An amusing game was directed by Miss Westbrook. Roll call was answered by a new dish we had served or a new vegetable we plan to plant this year. The next meeting will be at Mrs. Bill Burke's with the demonstration on decorative stitches for trimming. The vice-president Mrs. John Allen urged all members to fill out their report sheets in yearbooks before the next meeting. Mrs. William Schooley presided over a short business session. She appointed a committee to make plan for observing National 'Home committee were: Mrs. Schooley. Demonstration week. Those on thrf 1 chairman, Mrs. Ames and Mrs. Allen. Miss Weslbrook gave a discussion on our yearbooks. The demonstration was 'on testing pressure cooker gauges conducted by Mrs. William Schooley. Mrs. Schooley announced that the County Council plans to order more com- Lou Boudreau of the Cleveland Indians said he had an offer to become a player-manager but refused. However, he s a i d he wouldn't be surprised if two of his players, sub infielders Bias Monaco and Mickey Rocco, jump to the Mexicans. by Hazel Heidergptt XXX It took three days to complete Susie's wardrobe, and get her hair licked into shape with an expensive haircut and permanent wave. Ann regarded the finished product proudly. Susie still wasn't pretty— nothing on earth could give beauty to Susie's impish features— but she had personality, which was infinitely better. And there was something very arresting about the child, with a smart hairdress and good-looking clothes. "You'll do us credit, Susie," she informed Tier warmly. Now after parking the car in the driveway, they made several trips to the house, taking .all the packages into Susi'e's room. Then Ann left her to her unpacking, and murmured something about "oing for a walk. She exchanged er coat for a suede jacket, and, the sun warm on her bare head, started up the road toward the Home. There was a big orchard behind the house, where Ann loved to go to think. She wanted to do some heavy thinking, and luxuriate in a new idea. She wanted to see Colin and share it, but as he wasn't in evidence, that would have to wait. The orchard was deserted, as she had hoped, and she walked to the far end and flung herself down in the soft grass, basking in the sunlight. Beside her there was a comfortable hammock, slung between two trees, but Ann wanted to get (}iose to earth. Presently Lord Peter came and frisked around her head, wanting to play. "Be still, imp," she ordered. "I'm not in the mood." He curley up beside her, and yawned widely. Ann yawned, too. "Oh Peter, darling, I'm so happy," she confided to him. He opened one eye, looked at her briefly, then went back to sleep. "Not interested, huh? Well, I am!" she declared. Ann didn't realize that her privacy had been invaded until the newcomer was almost upon her. Then she sat up, and smoothed her disheveled hair instinctively, for this was such a very neat lady. She decided to forget her resentment at being intruded upon, and be friendly. "Hullo," she said. "You're new in town, aren't you? I'm Ann Drake— Mrs. Colin Drake." She eyed her appraisingly. She wus a rather lovely lady—authentic silver hair, beautifully arranged, small, clearly- chiseled features, milk-and-roses skin, and large bright blue eyes. "The simple arrogance with which one says that in Port Drake! I know, my dear, from experience. I'm Millicent Roberts." Millicent was looking at Ann in f rank appraisal. "You're not at all what I expected, Ann. You don't mind my calling you Ann, do you? I actually can't call you Mrs. Drake! I'd expected you to be —forgive me— a rather giddy girl, that Colin should have adopted rather than married. 11 Aon grimaced. "You must nave been talking to dear Beulah. Oh, I m sorry —I'd forgotten she is Copyright Mnmie-Smilh-Co. : Dlslributf) b.v NEA SERVICE. Ifld your friend —and we really aren't on first name terms with each other." Millicent smiled. "You will be." Ann looked skeptical, "Either you're misjudging me, or I don't know Mrs. Bedelle." "You will be—if you're willing. Beulah is a good friend, but a very nasty enemy, and it will pay you to cultivate her." "I don't 'cultivate' people!" Ann exploded. "If they don't like me, they needn't—" "My dear child, take my adivce. When you married the leading citizen of a small town, you incurred certain obligations, along with your, .rights and privileges. You can leaVn' that ihe' hard way. if you really want to, but I'd advise against it." "Everyone else likes me all right," Ann said rebelliously. "I'm sure they do. Let's be friends, Ann," Millicent said, holding out a slender, well-tended hand. Ann look it, feeling unaccountably embarrassed. "I'd, like to be," she said. Millicent sat down in the hammock, and took off her hat. Ann took a packet of cigarets out of her pocket, and proffered it. As Millicent took one, she smiled n little. "We'll sit down and smoke the pipe of peace," she murmured. As Ann lit her own cigaret, she wondered a little what one talked about to one's husband's first wife. But she needn't have worried, as Millicent had no intention of letting the conversation get out of the direction of her own capable tongue. She made no explanation of what she was doing in Port Drake, but talked lightly and casually of various topics of general interest that occurred to her. When she finally dropped her verbal bombshell, it was so long exploding that it was quite a while before Ann recognized it for what it was. "How do you like Colin's last book?" "I always like Colin's books," Ann dodged the question neatly. "Well, you needn't be so nonchalant about it! Personally I think it is the first bit of fiction that he's written that's been worth a hoot. Colin isn't a fiction writer, you know— he's a reporter, or an essayist. A biographer— or an historian, if you like. His novels have been pretty bad. No one on earth could believe for a minute in his heroines. They give you the impression that Colin never knew any girls. But Julie— ah, Julie—" She continued to talk, but Ann didn't hear her. Julie! Julie was the heroine of Colin's new book —the one that wasn't out yet. The one that Colin wouldn't show her —the brief little book that Colin had thought the best thing he'd ever done. Colin had refused to show it to her, and here was Millicent, talking of it nonchalantly, naturally believing Ann knew it as well as she dio. (To Be Continued) Page Three DOROTHY DIX Interesting Letter Writing A group ol bobby-sockers oskV me il I will give them pointers' about letter writing in general, and especially are they desirous of. knowing how to write letters to boys. Glad to, girls, and it pleases me to know that you youngsters are taking up letter writing in a serious way, for it is one of the most useful accomplishments that any woman can have. Tell who.l your family and friends are doing. Spice it up with harmless gossip. All of us read the newspapers and we know what is happening in the big world, and what we yearn to hear is what is taking place at home. And, for heaven's sake, answer questions, which few people do. Nothing is so aggravating as a letter that ignores man can nave cvery q u ery and tel]s us n oi/ llng * 1 . !, ty '?u.™'' l . c , a _. ei ace . V 1 that we want to know. little bread-and-butter letter gets many a girl return invitation for a week-end, while the failure to acknowledge a gift, or to express appreciation of some courtesy shuts the door she would like to have opened lo her in many another girl's face.. Friends and op- porlunilies are made and lost by a poslage stamp. Of course, in its'higher brackets, letter writing is a .gift, like a talent for singing or playing bridge or cooking, but you don't have to be a professional to turn out a letter that will be a credit lo you and a delight to its recipient, and here are a. few basic rules for you to follow: LEGIBLE HAND write a legible .hand. This is a busy world, and few people have the •time or the energy to try to decipher a letter that looks like .a mess of Egyptian hieroglyphics. If your hand writing is poor, use a lypewriler. Write cheerful lellers. A letter that is simply sodden wilh tears and lhat tells every piece of bad news that the wriler could possibly collect will send the receivers' spirits down to zero. All of us have plenty of troubles of our own without having the woes of those we cannot help added lo them. When you are angry or hurt, it is a relief to write a letter to the one who has offended you and bawl him. or her out good and proper. Say all the mean, bitter 'things you can think of in the letter, but never mail it. You will burn it up the next day and be so thankful.you don't have to take back the things you wrole when you were mad. "• ' As lo writing love letters, the answer is DON'T. Ever. Unless the wedding 'day is set. And even Ihen it is better to wait until after the ceremony. It 'is- always .a temptation lo a girl lo go poetic and romantic when she sits down before Th .. , . a nice big sheet of white paper The time has long since gone by -and to write things she doesn't when it was not considered gopd [.mean ,and that.chamber maids and lorm to write a personal letter 4Vi " u rt ,.,,» m ~n~— i—.t_ — , on the' typewriter. Now we bless thet hand that does it, and that enables us to read What John or Mary had lo say right off the page. Never, never, NEVER write a letter with a lead pencil unless you are stranded on a desert isle where there is neither ink nor pens. If. you want to. write ana" interesting letter, stick to the personal. the boys' mothers laugh over when they read them, and that often the girl's father- has lo buy back at' .a blackmailer's price. •.-.• And, finally, and'if you forget all the other 'advice about letter writing, remember this: Don't write two letters to a boy's one, unless he is overseas ,or sick so that he can't'write.' (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) News of the Churches FIRST METHODIST Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Church school —9:45 a.m. Morning Worship —10:50 a.m. Special music: "The King of Love; My Shepherd Is." (Soloists, Mr. & .Mrs. Thomas Purvis). Sermon— Bishop Paul E. Marlin. Youth Fellowship —6:30 p.m. Evening Worship—7:30 p.m. Sermon by pastor. Choir Practice, Wednesday — FIRST CHRISTIAN Main at West Avenue B , Wm. P. Hardegree, Minister Sunday School—9:45 a.m. Classes for all ages, Lloyd Coop, Supt. Morning Service, Communion and Sermon by Minister—10:50. Supper and CYF —6:00 Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Ponder, Sponsors. Evening Service, Communion, and Sermon by Minister— 7:30. Monday night—7:30 there will be a meeting of the General board at the Church, All members are urged to attend. R. F. Rider Chairman, General Board, FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thos. Brewster, D.D. Minister Church School —9:45 classes for all age groups. Mr. Sam Roach ,our new Supt., will assume the duties of this office this Sunday, let us greet him with a record "attendance. ,' Morning Worship —10:55, with Sacrament of the Lord's Supper and Communion Meditation by the 'Pastor. The special plate offering will be for Ihe Church Building Fund. This being the first Sunday in the lams the fervent hope that all new Church year, the Pastor enter- members and friends of this Chur-' ch will make this day one of the solemn re-dedical!5n lo Chrisl Vesper Service— 5 p.m., message by Ihe Pastor. Young Peoples Meeting— 6:15 p.m. , Circle Meetings of the Woman's Auxilary Monday— 2:30. Monthly Supper meeting on the Men of the Church, Wednesday (note change in day of meeting) at 7 p.m. A splendid supper will be served and a good out of town program has been provided. The fort ; material^and aslf 'thosd who wanted material to contact her. The meeting adjourned by saying the creed. Sally McCorkle won the thrift garment. The hostess served delicious refreshments. new officers of the Men of the Church are: Jack Lowe, President, and Franklin M'cLarly, Vice-President, and bolh officers urge all Men of the Church to be present. The Spring meeling of Ouachita Presbytery will convene Tuesday night at 7:30 in the Presbyterian Church of Mena, Ark. and continue through Wednesday. The Session of the First Presbyterian Church of Hope at its meeting Wednesday night elected James K: Pilkinton, principal and Ury McKenzie, alternate, to present this Church at the meeting of Pres- We cordially invite you to wor- bylery. ship with us. FIRST BAPTIST Corner Main and Third Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School—9:30 a.m. H. E. Thrash, Superintendent. Morning Worship —10:50, message by the pastor. The choir will sing Noel Benson's arrangement of "Come, Thou Almighty King." Baptist Training Union — 6:15 p.m. Evening Worship —7:30. The pastor's message and special music by a quartet. Wednesday, The Fellowship Hour —7:30 p.m. HOPE -GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D H. Paul Holdridge, Pastor Two very special services are lo be held at Ihe Tabernacle Sunday. At the eleven o'clock hour, Miss Elizabeth Galley, returned missionary from China, and who for three years and two months was a Japanese prisoner of war, will be speaking. This will be her second and last installment of the missionary work and her experience of how God so miraculously brought her and others through those years of treachery. Do not fail to hear this missionary. Sunday evening at 7:30, Rev. B. H. Armes of Hot Springs, who is our Easier Revival Evangelist will bring his first message of the revival. Mrs. Armes and their daughter, Ruth will accompany him and will be singing in Ihe Sunday evening service. You are most cordially invited lo atlend this revival, with two services daily, and hear this seasoned, veteran of the /cross with a pungent message. ;)• Si(nday School—9:3.0 a.m. •••••••• "" Morning ^Worship '^to-W^mV Miss Elizabeth Galley will be speaking. Adult Bible Class — 6:30 p.m. C. A. Services— 6:30 p.m. Evangelislic Services— 7:30 p.m. B. H. Armes will be sneaking. Revival services daily, Monday through Saturday —2:30 and 8 p.m. FIRST PENTECOSTAL West 4th and Ferguson Streets T. J. Ford, Pastor Sunday School — 9:45 .a.m. C. J. Rowe, Supl. .' Morning Services— 11:00. Pentecostal Gleaners— 6:30 n.m Night Service— 7:00. Friday, Bible Study— 7:30 p.m. You are only a stranger once at .the First Pentecostal church. Come Sunday and bring your friend. You are always .welcome. OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE Rev. John J. Boyce Mass every Sunday — 10:30 Week-day Masses — 7:30 Stalions of the Cross every Wednesday eveningr-7:30. Rosary and Litany of the B.V.M. every Sunday evening at 8:00, followed by Benediction. "If we live, we live to the Lord, or if we die, we die to the Lord." Romans 14:8. To all a cordial invitation 'to worship with. us. CHURCH, OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Streets Waymon D. Miller, Minister Bible Classes— 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship— 10:45 a.m Young People's Meeting— 6:15 p.m. Evening 'Worship —7:00 pm Mid-week Service, Wednesday— 7:00 p.m. EMMET METHODIST C. D. Meux, Pastor The .pastor will preach at Emmet at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday, and at the home' of Douglas Dougan in the Antioch /community at 1:30 p.m., and-.af Boyd's Chapel at 3 p.m. At 10 a.m. Mr.-Ru?u« + '^my. Garland, who has been elec"- ted Church School Superintendent at JLmmet, to succeed Mr. J. B Youmans, will be installed. There was a 96 percent attendance at Church School last Sunday, and we hope it will be as good, or better when we install the new - superintendent • next Sunday. BU J Jelln We had a good Quarterly Conference at Boyd-s Chapel last Sunday afternoon. There was an impressive sermon by Rev. Van W Harrell. Financial reports were ", ad f r°rn the Churches on the Emmet Circuit. Mr. Scott Ross was elected delegate to the District Conference to be held at Delight May n and Mr. J. M. Johnson was elected reserve delegate. FIRM INCORPORATES til „ e Rock, April 5 — UP)— The South Arkansas Frozen Food Corporation of Pine Bluff filed articles of incorporation with the Secretary of State yesterday, listing authorized capital stock at $500,000 In- -•"•""..ntors ™»o Artv,!,,. F. Lp'e T H.- Green and R. C.-Leibenouth/.ali ^j. j. ii GEM POULTRY TONIC (THE GENUINE) Rids Poultry of Mites, Lice, Worms, Etc, GIVE IN DRINKING WATER, NO DUSTING OR SPRAYING, Guaranteed Price $1.00 SOLO BY McCASKILL DRUG CO, McCaskill, Arkansas (Not For Interstate Sale) Home Rule for Korea Is Due Soon By MORRIE LANDSBERO Seoul, April 5 —(/P)— The U. S. military government soon may give American occupied southern Korea its own government because of failure of the U. S.-Soviet commission quickly to establish self- rule for all of this country. A top-ranking Ameri'Cah officer told the Associated Press today that a move is under way to turn over affairs in the U. S. zone 'south of the 38th parallel) to Korean officials, with the AMG serving in an advisory capacity. • A -,,, St 1 t . e Department spokesman in Washington expressed , surprise at the report, saying he doubted take unilateral action. The Arneri- U. S. Soviet commission would take' unilateral action. The American official here explained, how- ev er, th at the U. S. delegation would have no part in the proposed government for southern Korea. He saiti the . Washington spokesman must have misunderstood -the story. iu e ,9 ffic er said factors behind the seli-rule plan include, besides the , slowness of- the joint conference, the steady loss of American military auministrative personnel due to demobilization^ State Bank Call in Arkansas Is Ordered for April 3 Litle'Rock, April 5 — (/P)— State Bank Commissioner T. W. Leggett today issued a call to Arkansas.', 168 state banks for a statement of condition as of April 3. \ Assistant Commissioner Theo P Carson said the call was the first in recent years that had not been issued simultaneously with a call by the comptroller of the currency for national bank statements. He said there was no special sig mficance m the fact that the State 666 Liquid s ur- • mjd Laxali VB and get at Cold Maries internally ....:... 666 Nose Drops or Salve teains to r md coug ^ „ it easier to breathe. ° r f at and wotl » <<»» >'Has satisfied millions. K csl drugs Vet inexpAufe. _ compare-results Caution. Use only as direfled EASTER PHOTOS Make Your Easter appointment Now. Sitting in the Home or Office by appointment. William R. Herndon >• ^PHOTOGRAPHER 207 First National Bank Enjoy "Sunday Dinner" at the Diamond You are always welcome at the Diamond. Bring the entire family.. Our nice courteous waitresses will give you the best and quickest service. 50c MENU Baked Chicken and Celery Dressing Giblet Sauce Virginia Baked Ham Apple Sauce Snowflake Potatoes Buttered June Peas Pear Salad Hot Rolls Coffee Tea Milk Alline's Chocolate Pie DIAMOND CAFE HERMAN SMITH, Prop. Phpne 823 Hope,

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